Martin Goddard

Consultant Knee Surgeon

MBBS (Lond) MRCS (Eng) FRCS Tr & Orth (Eng)

Mr Martin Goddard specialises in sports related knee ligament injuries.

He has surgical expertise in all aspects of knee surgery including reconstructive surgery for ligament and meniscal injuries, as well as partial and total knee replacement surgery for arthritis. Mr Goddard is an expert skier and has a special interest in skiing injuries and returning patients to sport after injury.

Recent and current appointments

  • Consultant Knee Surgeon, St George’s University Hospital NHS Foundation Trust, London

Publications, lectures and teaching

  • Multiple publications in internationally peer-reviewed journals
  • ISAKOS Scientific Research Award 2013
  • Regular faculty member on orthopaedic training courses
  • Reviewer of the Bone and Joint Journal and The Knee
  • Tutor for St George’s University of London Medical School

Society memberships

  • British Association for Surgery of the Knee
  • Royal College of Surgeons of England
  • International Member of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
  • South East Knee Study Group

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Secretary's contact details

To find out more, or to arrange an appointment please contact my secretary, Hayley Thomas who will be more than happy to help:

DDI: +44 (0) 208 819 9261
Fax: +44 (0) 203 070 0106
Email: goddard@fortiusclinic.com

Recently I had an arthroscopic knee operation carried out by Mr Martin Goddard. I just wanted to say that from first consultation with Martin to my last physio session, the care and attention I received from everyone was wonderful.

ACL reconstruction is when a piece of tissue from a tendon is used to replace a torn tendon
Partial meniscectomy is where the damaged part of the meniscus is removed during arthroscopic surgery.
Arthroscopy allows surgeons to use a type of keyhole surgery to diagnose and treat joint problems.
The knee joint consists of the lower end of the thigh bone (femur) and the top of the shin bone (tibia). At the front of the knee is the knee cap, also known as the patella. The patella moves up and down in a groove on the front of the femur as the knee bends and straightens.